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Sorial s Dept. ': -.--;,v.
Chapel Hill, U. c. ' .
Graduation Ceremonies Set For June 4;
900 To ReceVe Diplomas In Kenan Rites
Over 900 Carolina seniors of
the Class of 1951 are slated to re
ceive their diplomas at gradua
tion exercises of the 157th Com
mencement Program in Kenan
Stadium on June 4
The ceremonies officially be
gin Saturday, June 2, with the
Class Day program ani class re
union suppers. The Baccalaureate
sermon will be delivered on Sun
day, with the occasion climaxed
Monday evening by the Com
Is New Head
Of GM Board
Ken Penegar, a rising sopho
more from Gastonia, was elected
chairman of the Graham Memor
ial Board of Directors for the com
ing year at the first meeting of
the new Board held recently.
Penegar, representative from
the Publications Board, is one of
eleven newly appointed members
of the board representating cam
pus organizations, alumni, the ad
ministration, and the faculty.
The new Board issued a request
for applications for the position
of Director of Graham Memorial
to succeed Jim Rathburn, who
will be leaving in September.
The Board stressed the fact
that it is interested in obtaining
a full-time permanent director in
stead of the previous two-year ar:
rangements.v Interested .persons
must, see Rathburn at Graham
Memorial before noon Wednes
day. Office space of Tarnation, which
will cease publication after this
spring, has been declared avail
able at the end of . this quarter
for use by other campus organi
zations. Organizations that have
a need for office space should
turn in an application to Rath
burn before noon Wednesday.
The Chapel Hill High School
Band, directed by Hubert Hen
derson, and the University Band,
directed ' by Earl Slocum, will
combine forces for an out-door
lawn concert to be held on cam
pus near Davie Poplar tomorrow
afternoon at 4:30.
The combined bands, number
ing 130 players, will present a
concert of light music and march
es. 300 Freshmen
A total of 300 freshmen will
enter the University for the first
lime this summer school. Dean
of Admissions Roy Armstrong
The total was about half what
had been anticipated. University
officials had expected nearly 600
first - year students to enter be
cause of the emergency-caused
A full program of orientation
for the new Tar Heels has been
planned by the Orientation Com
mittee, which announced its
counselor list yesterday.
mencement address in Kenan
Chancellor " Robert B. House
will preside over the Commence
ment program on Monday night,
and Gov. W. Kerr Scott will pre
sent the degrees. The principal
speaker for the evening has not
.yet been announced.
The Baccalaureate Sermon at
the three-day exercises will be
delivered Sunday morning by the
Rev. James Luther Fowle, pas
tor of the First Presbyterian Chur
CHAPEL HILL, N. C.
Service Places 3 00
r j..k. i
VUdneny is ocneauiea
r-or Issue Next I uesday
The Carolina Quarterly will
reach .the newsstands next
Tuesday, Editor Lyn Miller an
According to Associate Edi
tor Ken Penegar, it is the best
edition since the founding of
the magazine in 1947.
The featured story is Don
ald Betts' 1951 Annual Caro
lina Quarterly Fiction Award
short story, "Mutation." It is
a study in friendship involving
a child's approach to civil liv
ing, Penegar stated.
Betts is a graduate student
in horticulture at N. C. State
College. He is a veteran, having
served in North Africa and Eu
rope, and has done quite a bit
of traveling to out-of-the-way
The author has a keen love
of botony and horticulture, he
says, and hopes in time to be
able to fuse these sciences with
Also featured in the Quarter
ly' are three articles. Robert
Boies Sharpe of the English
Department has written a lit
erary criticism entitled," For
the Criticism of Modern Trag
B. L. Ullrnan and Walter Al
len, Jr., both of the Classics
Department, have prepared an
The Carolina Playmakers will
hold informal tryouts for the fin
al student production of the sea
son at the Playmaker Theatre on
Tuesday at 4 and 7:30 p. m. The
production is slated for two per
formances on June 4th.
Editors Institute Meeting Here
Some 50 editors from Virginia
and the Carolinas are comparing
notes on their coverage of the
recent Southern texttile strike at
the third annual Industrial Edi
tors Institute meeting in Chapel
Hill this weekend.
A panel on "The Editor and La
bor Relations" will be one of the
highlights of the session whose
overall theme is "The Editor in
Community and Labor Relations."
'The Bur-Mil Review," pub
lished by Burlington Mills, Inc.,
for its employees and the "Field
crest Mill Whistle" of Fieldcrest
Mills, Spray, are typical of the
ch, Chattanooga, Tenn.
Dr. Fowle, a native of Wash
ington, N. C, was educated at
Davidson College, Johns Hopkins
Seminary, Princeton Theological
Seminary, and Westminister Col
lege. He received his LL.D. from
the University of Chattanooga in
Among the many class reunions
set for Saturday afternoon will
union of the Class of 1926. Roy
Armstrong and Norman Cordon
Saturday, May 19, 1951
c ! j. .1 il
article on comparative litera
ture called "A Goodly Heri
tage." Penegar named as of special
interest "Proust du Temps
Perdu" by W. Bernard Fleis-
chmann is a graduate student
in English, Austrian born, and
a graduate of St. John's Col
lege in Annapolis, Md.
Other than those mentioned
there will be three short stor
ies, three articles, and numer
North Carolina high school stu
dents will, for the first time, have
a chance , to study , radio broad
casting at the University this
summer in the first annual North
Carolina High School Radio In
stitute. It is jointly sponsored by the
Communication Center and the
North Carolina Association of
Broadcasters in cooperation with
the University Extension Divi
sion. Applications are now being ac
cepted for the two-week long in
stitute, which will include work
(See RADIO, page 4)
Hold Last Tryout
A total cast of 15 men and wo
men are needed, and the audi
tions are open to all students, fa
culty and Chapel Hillians. The
direstors hope a large turnout will
help them put the cap on a high
ly successful Playmaker season.
publications whose editors are on
hand for the meeting.
The Institute is a function of
the South Atlantic Council of In
dustrial Editors and is sponsored
by the University Schools of
Journalism and of Business Ad
ministration. K. F. Bevan. Jr.,
Vick Chemical Co.. Greensboro,
is chairman of this year's Insti
tute. A panel discussion on "The Edi
tor and Labor Relations" include
W. Otis Marlowe, Fieldcrest Mills
and this year's Council president;
Venioji Foster, Spartsui Mills,
have been named co-chairmen of
the program which is being plan
ned for the graduates of 25 years
The class roster shows 731 liv
ing members, 302 of which are
graduates. Advance ' reservations
for the banquet they plan to have
Sunday, June 3, indicate an at
tendance of more than 250.
A reception for seniors, parents,
alumni, and faculty will be held
Saturday evening at 9 o'clock be
side the outdoor oool.
More than 300 seniors who have
registered with the University
Service since October have taken
jobs, Director James Galloway
In addition to these, almost 200
seniors graduating this June or
at the end. of . the summer sessipns
have been offered jobs through
the service. This figure does not
include incomplete registrations.
Galloway urged all seniors who
have not. already registered with
the . service to do so now. "The
main function of the Service is
to supply information for com
panies and in doing so helping
students obtain jobs," he explain
ed. This year more companies have
come to Carolina to interview
seniors than in previous times.
Galloway said that many will in
terview non-vets for future ref
erence although they may go into
service in the near future.
The majority of those piaced
are students from the School of
Business Administration while
students from the Arts and Sci
ences compose the . remaining fig
ures. . . . : v .' - .:;-.;-;r; :
Will O. Headlee, a junior in
the University Music Department
is the winner in the regional or
gan contest sponsored by the
American Guild of Organists at
Charleston, South Carolina.
Headlee, who won the state con
test at Raleigh some weeks ago,
is now entitled to participate in
the national contest to be held
in San Francisco in the summer
Spartanburg, S. C, and Eugene
Miller, staff writer for the Greens
boro Daily News.
This panel was held yesterday
afternoon at the Carolina Inn,
where all Institute sessions will
be held, and the panel moderator
was Prof. J. L. Morrison of the
School of Journalism.
Others participating in the Fri
day program, which was opened
with a note of welcome from
University. Chancellor W. D. Car
michael, Jr., were J. A. Reagan,
Jr.. So.ioco Products Co., Harts
vilie, S. C. and Morris T. Hicks.
General Electric . Co., New York.
vvirn y men
By Bill Peacock -
Carolina s defending cham
pion Tar Heels led the way.
in the qualifying heats in the
Southern Conference track
meet here yesterday, sending
19 men into the finals as com
pared to the 13 and 12 of
Maryland and Duke, respec
tively, their chief competitors.
1 he finals will be held today
on me a etzer f ield track, the
field events beginning at 2;00
p. m. and the track events at 2:30
...The trials held yesterday took'
the top six men from each event
for the finals today. Trials were
held in all events but the pole
vault, high jump, mile run, two?
mile run and the mile relay!
The "Carolina showing confirm.
ed the belief that it is the te&nt
to beat in the meet, but the best
a- - i: ..." .1..' 1it' i
news 10 Carolina was wie.wjin
drawal of Duke's Henry P-os
from all events. Poss, one ofsthes
nation's best sprinters, was being;
heavily counted on for firsts in.
the 100 and 220-yard dashes and
a good showing in the broad
jump. " . ': Vv .
Poss pulled a muscle While
broad jumping two weeks ago
and has not been able to compete
since. His loss practically elimin
ates the Blue Devils from thS
team race. V !
v The race now lies chiefly bet-
ween Carolina and Maryland and(
both teams had men who turned;
in performances in the field ey;
tomorrow, iuik. vjguen ui wiui
m i r J n
lino c?Vrttirnrl V-i o -frvrm Yte Vtori tufl .
weeks ago against Maryland to;
i i i i. xi -a 3.'.....m
mane me Desi mrow in me uistu
trials, tossing 140 feet, 3 mcne$;v
-1 A A At. "i'lfc
aimosx seven ieei Deuei man "
next best effort. r
Jack Unterkofler of Maryland-
tossed the shot 47 feet, .5
inpViPo nr 15 inrhfs hotter ' thMt'
Lawrence Hunt of West Virginia"
is aiso expected 10 sioum.
.... ' r. i. .
A great race is m ine raajua ,
in tVio 10n.vaM rfach whri" all.
three heats were won in nearly,
me fciuiiu time. Aiuvwwii,. w,
Clemson who" qualified in fpu :
different events, whipped DV;
Willis oi aruiina m utt.mKnyv-
winning in 10 flat. Blue.' Devil:
Bill Sykes and Carolina's j5iU
Crimmins qualified from the $e. .
cond heat, Sykes v winning In 10.
fiat. , , . i;;;-.'
Duke's Piney Fields WW. tnei
only man to break 10 seconds.
winning nis neat in . wun iwis
Heel Frank Scott the other mait,
to qualify from the heat. ' n : .
Stu Johnson of VPI turned lit,
Kn Koct tlmp in fhp 44fl winning :
easily in 49.3. John Tate of Duk
and Jim Ham'rick of Caroling,
also qualified from that heat. Gena;
Brigham of Carolina won the seV,
cond heat in 49.7, taking Jinv
Johnson of Maryland and Henry -Shores
of West Virginia by a
(See TRACK page 3) .
President Gordon Gray VraS
honored by the North Carolina
Civitans at their annual conren- .
tion in Winston-Salem this week.
Gray was named as North
Carolina's most distinguished
The Greater University presi
dent was awarded a plaque at
the convention banquet.
Salem, and lived there before be
fore becoming Secretary ol tij